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Why only 1 in 3 Workers believe in ‘Healthy’ relationship with their job: Global Job Survey

Job survey

According to the global job survey by tech giant HP, most people don’t have a healthy relationship with work-job, which affects their mental wellbeing, self-esteem, and physical health.

Discover the shocking truth behind the current state of job satisfaction, as revealed by a global job survey. Find out why only 1 in 3 workers believe in having a ‘healthy’ relationship with their job on newsblare.

In its first Workplace Relationship Index, HP surveyed 15,624 people in 12 countries between June and July 2023, including the US, UK, Canada, India, and Japan.

Over 50 aspects of people’s relationship with work were examined, from the role that work plays in their lives to the impact it has on their wellbeing.

According to the survey, only 27% of knowledge workers say they have a healthy relationship with their jobs, compared to 5% in Japan and 50% in India. In the US, 28% said they had a healthy relationship with their jobs.

According to the study, almost a third of workers reported having a negative relationship with their jobs, while 41% were in the “watch-out zone”

The HP study found that poor work relationships are spilling over into other areas of employees’ lives, resulting in over half of employees reporting low self esteem and feeling like failures.

Over half of respondents said that their personal relationships with family and friends suffer as a result of work, and 59% said that they were too exhausted to pursue their passions as a result of work.

In addition, almost two-thirds of employees reported having trouble eating healthy, working out, and sleeping well.

Further, 83% of workers are willing to take a pay cut if it means being happier at work now, according to the study.

In order to work where they want and when they want, workers are willing to sacrifice 13% of their salary. They are also willing to give up 11% of their salary to work in an organization with above-average employee engagement.

According to a June Gallup report, 59% of workers worldwide reported quiet quitting, which correlates with workplace trends such as quiet quitting and burnout.

It refers to employees who choose to do the bare minimum at work because they feel underpaid or underfulfilled.

It’s not just employees and their companies that suffer from a lack of engagement at work. Gallup estimates that low workplace engagement costs the economy $8.8 trillion in lost output.

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Editorial Director
I'm Shruti Mishra, Editorial Director @Newsblare Media, growing up in the bustling city of New Delhi, I was always fascinated by the power of words. This love for words and storytelling led me to pursue a career in journalism. In this position, I oversee the editorial team and plan out content strategies for our digital news platform. I am constantly seeking new ways to engage readers with thought-provoking and impactful stories.

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